Carlisle herald and expositor. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1837-1845, April 26, 1843, Image 1

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:41•Rrripoire'BO40 1 04' 4 "04':**0 00 . 7 4
FOR vows* tAziri;
This Institution is intended furnish a, thardulek• and elegant :Rduca
tion, equal to the best that can' be obtained in; lia Eastern , ,
Cities or: in any part of the:
. . , . . . , „
. ,
MVSCIVILSSW,BURNS - ore - note , preparedl.o-rpeeive . dict4fee inetrtiotionin all
the branObes of a polite education..
The'present tim edf embareasiininWittid .reverses of fortune 'is Certainly eriough• to' convinde•every
parent, who feels a proper isolinitedelor the:Welfare - and liiitipiness of his daughters, of, the propriety of
30 eduicating• them that they•may lie; in some measure, armed againittlievicissitudes of life-'-that they'.
• may be useful (as, well as, ornamental) in any position in whipli it may please
• Heaven to place them.!'
The acootimlishmentiof a refitted education Omar, none the ens amiable when accompanied by quali
of real , ntillty.;;,4tThe'cinly true - Politeness' is that which promotei•tho - Comfort and happiness of
those with ;whom We donne, inuontact,"; Nor are the•real Pleasures of life less pleasing because aecom
mauled by theltitowledge that we are pretiared to meet the frowns of fortune. The numerous instances,
tint may be seen in every 'Breeden of families reared in iffiuence- 4, •whti now have to encounter the cold
blasts of poverty, without the means whereby to On a respectable suppoi t—should remind parenta that
shit they ai e. educating-their daughters In ail the refinements and luxuries of
,life,they should also
, goarlllthetti; as far, as may, be, against the numerous ills that human nature is," heir to."'' There. is no
' legney'that , a father can leave hue child that is worth "tw entiethpart, the tithe" of A GOOD EMI CA- •
IlliON. '
Yn the Course of instruction:pursued in this Institution, no real ornament, no proper accomplishment
'will be neglected--but at the same time things of a more useful nature will receive proper attention. The
first object aimed at in , the literary and scientific exercises will be to •evolve, cultivate and strengthen
the intellectual powers, and to form and refine the taste. The studies of the younger pupils will be 30 .
arranged 'cis to task chiefly the power! of memory, but care will be taken that the youthful memory be
not burdened with rules and principles unintelligible to the study; Great importance is at- ,
tacked to the right commencement a. the pupil's literary edbeatiouoind throughout tier scholastic
course, to the adaptation of the subjects of her study to the gradual developing of her mental Poivers. It
will be the aim of. the teachers to inspire in the pupil a love of study, and to inculcate the idea that
learning is a pleasing employme n t and not a tedious labor. The various exercises of the institution will arranged as to relieve cne soother and prevent that weariness which is so great a foe to study..
THE PHYSICAL 'SCIENCES will be taught in a course 'of lectures ;- illustrated by experiments,
'specimens, diagrams, paintings, &e. . . .
The lectures on Astronomy will be on.suitahle occasions, ilecotipanied , by observati ons on the not..
'turnal„ithy—titepupilawill be taught to trace out the constellations — to know the principal &tars, planets, their earnes-•-airl to observe the motions, aspect, &n. of the most conspicuous heavenly bodies.
'The course-will include-Chemistry, Geology, Mineralogy, Experitnentolund Natural Philosophy, Sze. '
ANIMAL AND VEGETABLE PHYSlOLOGY—itschiding zoology, Ornithology, Botany, &c..
"Fr ;erotical ; lessons in Botany, Horticulture , .& c., the pupils will - have th e advantage o f the beautiful
:1, ounds and garden attached to the building. •
. - ..
NTELDLCTUAL AND MORAL PHILOSOPHY ' will be taught in leCtures and exercises in
'rending. This. course Will also include Rhetoric, Logic, Criticism, and Elocution. In reading, the
' pupils will,* made acqusiuted with Hie best works in our language -,- -both poets and prose writers—
no pains will be sparedio• .
makepod'maders. . . .
. ParticUlar attention. will imigiven tolhe Aesthetic culture—or the eultiVntion of a prdper sense of the
agreeible and beautiful in the ptAite arts. Good itastels die very foundidion of an elegant education.
ENGLISH GRAMMAR, including Oethography, Orthoepy, and_ Descriptive, Didactic, and . Episto
lary Composition. • . . , . .
- . AiturammTic and thehigher branches of the Matlieniatics will. receive proper attention. This
department will include Book-keeping, &e. - • --- -- ' - -- - • .
WRITING, with Root'S treatise.on Penmanship, believed to be the best system in use:
• GEOGRA.PHY,_ with problems on the globes and delineation of maps-- , ancient Geography hi con
nection with ancient History..
, .
HISTORY, ancient and modern—sacred history with charts foul m a ps—mythology and chroludogY•
Particular attention will lie given - to the history of our own country. .
- A - yrtqurrlES, Jewish, Grecian nod Roman. . . - -
LANGUAGES. The French, German t judian, Spatiish, and the Classical Languages will be tauglit
twh en ,desir e d. A,y . oung - lady's education ca n not be Considered complete without the acquisition of 11l
least one language to addition to her native tongue. . • . -
MUSIC. Piano Forte and Guitar. instruction on other instruments will be given when particularly
41gaired: The Philosophy of Music, in connection with the science of Acousties, Will also be taught..
,• Frequent exerciites• in vocal music will form a part of the recreations of the'oupils. ' -3 . .
DRAWING AND FAVTING Landseapes,Figures,plowers &c., with the theory and practice of
perspective:" ..- - ~.
PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL NtEDLE-WORK,`'un d . fancy work in greatvariety, lit -
chiding ,
Embroi ery, Lacework; Zephyr, IVorated and Rug work, Bead work, &e. Sze. Particular attention
- will paid to this branch of instruction. The young Ladies will be taught to make up almost evert
. .
articl f• their 'dress. . - . , .
DONIESTIC ECONOMY, - ineluding Cookery in till its Li - ranches, the preparation-of-lees, - Jellies,
Presort ed Fruits, Pinto., Cakes, Stc. &c. ,
INSTRUCTION IN • DANCING will be given td the boarders.. Thmi - exerelses in this art will b••
+regarded us matter of reei'ention mid plipical exercise, and no Separate charge will be made on this
.21CCOMIL As snme.difference of opinion exists an to the propriety of this kind of recreation, it. 15 propis•
to say, dud we believe, there is oo substantial 'ohjection,to the proper use of this elegant accomplishment.
Instruction of this kind is given in the best female schools in the country, tinder the sanction of some of
:the is lest 111111 best men of the lige. iteg4ll'llo a, a school of manners, there is no proper substittite fur .
this polite art; there are no other mean' whereby ybutig ladies can lie so readily taught that "grace of
manner,gait and inien,". which ever 'narks the litily of refined education... l / 4 1 , 10 company „ivi II he admitted
while the young ladies areengaged in their exereisesi.nor will any pupils be received for - this kind of . ,
instruction only., .
. .
" lii reference to the hoarders, the teachers recognise no suspension of the duties of instrocthin. Th••
-household associate with each other but of school hours, on terms of easy and respectful fix milarityr a n d
- the errors and igimfunces' attic pupils tire noticed with it kind solicitude for their improvement.' On
all occasions, in their recreations, walks, or lire-side conversations, young ladies who. use provincial,
•Impt•oper, or ungrammatical expri minus, are filially corrected. A vicious pronunciation is , especially.
to be noticed._ The saute care is tlevoted to their t
personal I
. epretriient, mien and habits.. •An awkward
gait, an ungraceful, stoop, a nasal twang, must be expected to null forth from any tutoreas the proper
advice and direction. But the chief care of the educator, ill these hours of relaxation from the severer
' duties of tho school room, is to be devoted to the cultivation of a Christian politeness, amenity, ease,:mitl:
naturalness •of manners. To db nn milady-like thing, calls fm authorative advice; bat any violation of
the law of Christian kindness and courtesy, is to he checked by the teacher with the most anxious
On every Sabbath, when the weather permits, thelmarders will attend church with the Mores& They
will never attend liberal at night. In the great wog kof edneating i ,the moral feelings, the precepts of the
gospel are our main reliance. The social ditties and virtues it enjoins will be earnestly inculcated.
DISCIPLINE, Ste.s. It is int:aided that bcarders shall enjoy all the maternal attention to their domestic
management di it could be extended -to them in is well ordered home. It will be necessary to require
Celt hoarders shall never leave the lot unless in company with jute of the tutoresses, nor be absent after.
sunset. This will not prevent thein,from enjoyieg, to the proper extent, all the advantages of the society
of the place. 'lloatslers will not be permitted to go shopping but in company of one of the ladies of the
school, whO will superintend their purchases. No-reStraints will be imposed that are 'not fully war
ranted by the necessities of the case. The responsibility assumed : by the proprietors renders it neces
sary that they should require of the pupils is strict observance of the rules imposed. sorporeal punish
ment will not he resorted to under any circumstances.
THE tiE.Aurri of the pupil's will he considered a most important object, and will claim the us
yen - sifted attention of the family,--regishuity in the physical habits and exercises oldie boarders will be
observed, The best medical advice will be had when required. Chambersburg . is believed to be one,of
the most healthy places in the co un try. The ,establishment has is fine airy situation, and there is not any
locoleause of disease known to exist in the neighborhood.
The regular sessions will hereafter commence on the first of Septetuhernnd first of February. The
only vacation will be in the months of July and August. Young Ladies will be received at any time
during the session,
No Foreigner will be eMployed as a teacher (either male or female) in this institution.
In regsdating the prices ot, tuition, tie., th e present 'ethbarrassed:condition of the country Is considered.
The prit.vs are believed to be less than those of any other school in the country having elitist caps.
. •. .
.• '' ' . Terms of the. Session of .fitie months - , payable in advance.
Seientifin and Literary Deiiartnient, (Englibil hi-aniline.) . ~..
'Junior Departnient, .
Senior ' .•. d 0.,. .'. ,
Greekvfitiiii,Frinoh; Geri : l6li, Italia” And Spanish Languages, cacti
. .
• ' ' ~.
. ' ' . ,-. Tuition. in Mitsie; , . .
On the.Piann. ~
' • $! 2 0 Q
On the Guitar, • ' • • ' 12 MI
Uso of Piano,' ' 5.00
thie of Guitar, ' - , . . . , 150
' Dritwingind Painting, ,' •-• # ,8 00
Ornamental Needlewollt And' Pansy 'Work, 1040 - '•
Domestics Economy; lko. - : ..'• .' , - ' • • . • , # : ~. , . 500 • •
nooks, Stationary,.maierials; Ilec.,.Whqn furnished will be Charge d ar the Pikes al whichthey arc'
`gold in Philadeldlua: -' • ' ' •
Board, inchAn Washing - adi,W, . , ' . • $-W - to
.03rIteterences asp character, capacity, &e. will be given on application •It the institution.
CommuniWioni ratititt!e addressed t 9 ~
- . J. W.' BURNS, 6Aamberihurg, Pa.
April 12,1843
Bi- =OVA . .El =Law/33Am). .
isi a. '5l itaexiD. 11_11EN RY L. ELDER,. N 0.49 3, Mailtiii
1 Sti " M. 41 , 1 q ° Tr ,' • ' (JO street, above 13th, Nor th aide, Philadelphia,
' 'rr aeljeal , llrat an d
~ CAP h.ving rPaunetthis_prices of-11ARDWARP.4-to-the, . it ,--- .49P , IA cell Oh IV M. ' lowest rates for CAin,and in his advertisement named
44 WS 4 ilf 4 0 ". 1 , ''''" " • 4 . 7 44 . 70 l'w we V some of the articles with theprices annexed,he fi nds
l w
" l 4.
' ' 's friendsd th . piblib, the 'that others in the semolina of business ; have; offered
,° h tl e has . 4,
Removed rQr*hj his Che ap ri
' Il e arled ' Cat! . t h ose the telratir
e n s r E tiol tm e rst s at
. the sitmo riots, oaring
82, Chesnut Street , to No . .7, - Now the object of this
: ' l Pl gst ,lin e,it uniA) est wY ot Ik tr f ter rl „ic , :" O n n:e . hi d . oor bulow . 4lth r Strea riL t; e v r on th
o Ca ri rd oi s t il ro t r o ti, i %V e t&
i t e n y rii iian base p t u T ro t hase o stsce e f ery nt I o d t e h se a r l i o i :v ti e o st n
, Ke
Vido.33..ndet 4 -7, , 1 7._ .... -° . - n --- R00m 5.,..... - 6 1 4 1 5 1 3 i i ',tidy . on gjorthoopeeloewheen,and then enquire at his store,
sold tairti a rerq "` w. " c°11 ,1n7 . 77:r7, -- " ' ":. :and they will be conyinned that he is selling ail hie
4361ebial ? 1 "L •' '' ._.„. :: '
~, ". ' "'',l'" ' ' ' ' ._.- ' ' goods at ' similar low prices,—arid that he•,ts doing
t L %XV EIS, . 4 . 4 „,„ 14 . , _ what he professes to , do—buying only for Cosh, on . cf
6 ' lil t. . ` ' ' - . , what
only for Oath, lihibli enables hiot to do htigi.
i'' .4a priee,.. of Pear Dollars and Twenty-five
' it
i ' if w to any , •
'Oess'at such rates as cannot fail, to snake his storeLthe
' Cinti, . tiatin all respects,pt. superior , , depot for those who wish to gel the most for !heir
s.' Hio Ono ney . . ' '' ' . ''
ta d ill; e''' City
at.P.® " IV " "walli ir •
.• ' 111° *• ' 'cid at his large stook of ligiHworit.
00 , ,
~.,, i• .. . • Ccrlin has 1 CI ~ :: , , , , , •
,", t ' ll lr - fl 1141, .',' lit i f v.) ~, , , a complete astuirtmeot.of. . .
_,, ; ~
~ 4 ~',l ,• ':,-,,,,_ ,_,LI.L . : ' ~ •, ~ ...-L ,_ .,
I ' ' 50, tedler Irthes,fiir stir , .
— at s3°limo; . . ~.. ..,O 1 9 0 'of' , - ,50 , Iglibriel .. 0 100111 - ~', : .--1 41 4111iSal
pasgr agy Hat sold
o.' ..,., „„,' Iriftittliiick" those 1 , • whielt:he Will soil eta scale of prices rrqfPitodloh"
To te II t ' tile."itb ill .•04 -
~r fitikettlAtiq to - • •th 'the reduced Oltegi of his Nells;',Vosthes
oloottsiot 0tt.,4
to "q3"7 ' ° t , ,, , - ... to.ion., /Lash:a genera', 4 * l ng"sie 1 " 4 " 0 " - j
:irjl, 4 l.,,r a i l L V A i ' ''l" , '' . l' title glittioplit ~. ....., •., i . HENRY L. Eppn e . b ---
; 4 2 /
‘:'. , r 7.4,....; - r- ... " . ''sv - • v sloothooo o .s , !" s , , h libmior e ` Store , No. 498 , Market,,. ile.
lAtitilsiPt-'7 -: -' - . -.• 7t,y, ~,,,11,-,.. .iii, 4 :tf.48- . Kireti # Ml,* . -,,,,•• ,(•,:, ,, :r -3:r,,r,,, ; , ~ .tf=lo
.*:Pfi1iji. 5 r0 , 1 15 ,4 1 ,..,. 1 4,e., /-. J-.„., .., ~ , , ~„
EX --r ". "' '. 4l - . 11. '''''SQYZilaPll44*442%.:7.l2arir
' ;
°lllll' CH - - 11 ASit4,OS..
~,, • ititiaigt
I cii,E:8RA4,,,,c,„„.,,,. for . the cit..
PrP99B4, culdsidiffigirthption, Liier Com
p atntti c Astlinxti,, 111:onehltirrore Throat, Dye
porde., Shot:truistic ef, Bleathr Nei in' the Bids;
Breast; Brick'siulShciuldersi• Aguriand Faver,en
intallabre etireoutd allScarler and Bilious-Fevers,
and rill diseitscs .arirring-,-freni . _ expo:lame and,de.
bility, no,nuttter lioli:- .long . —in fact all
diseases to Which the Inman family are subject to.
These , pine ire unstirpassed Ary,any medical
Ce - mpo — u — ncleifileOffercul to the • public - aturgener'al re..!
novator and, family medicine: ; They are very
gentle in their, operation, 'causing neither pain,
sickness nor "debility by the use of them; but on
the contrary they strengthen the stomach • and
bowers in a wondorful.manner, and soon restore
nature to its former courstrand vigor. The per.
eon using the Olive: Branch Pills soon forgets
that lie was sick—which is very easily accounted
fbr: there , is not that prostration of strength in
these pills A
s in many other remedies of the day,
because the materials used in numufacturing them
are in harmony with . ' the powers of life and act
in, concert with the opinions of Dr's. Brown, Bush,
Armstrong, Mantgovery, Henley, Kendrick,
Elltepper and the celebrated Dr. Waterhouse,
formerly LeCturer, on the theory and practice of
- "Physic in Cattibridge :University, Massachusetts.
Purchase of them, and give them a fair and 'im
partial trial, and you will find that permanentye.
fief, upon which the proprietors depend to make
them the-most universal. family , medicine used,
and which will stand unrtvtled by any other in
ho known world. Price 25 cents per box.
Is one of the most certain and effectual cures for.
all rheumatic; O* ro and inflammatory Rheurna.
dims that
,hat ever yet been didcovered, and in
numerous eases
,ins eradicated that 'dreadful dip.
case from person afflicted entirely. All sour
drips and vicbale are, strictly forbidden, and
sparitous liquors- must not he taken inwardly by
any means whatever, or it will be of no use to
take ti l ls ine'dicine, as it will destroy the good of
facts Of the medicine entirely. Price $1,50 per
Those eolebrated drops have acquired the high
est recommendations in this country, as well as
in Europe for its most Valuable proprieties for all
inward weaknesses,cramps;colds,ag,ues and fever;
and when used avitlrthe Olive Preach Pills,never
tails 14 dine .the fbvtr and ague: Price 2,5 cents
per bottle
Is unrivalled for its ctratfve qualities even.when
used in cases of mailings which
,were otherwise
incurable. Many reenninendations have been
- given of the heel:kin, effects it has had in the
cure of pleurisy, pedant .and:• pulmonary icon.
Bumptious, colds, &c.. ?rice 0 cents per bottle.
This - most excellent allele has a quality of
calming instantly and +uthout fail, all clamps of
the stomach, cholla and hat trOublesonp disease
called mother fits or hysleics; and when continu.
ed for some length of tin; will cure the patient.
entirely. Price 25 cents pr vial.
A certain cure for all :cads; Bruses, Burns,
and the most effectual curifor the. piles—At will '
cure the person afflicted int very short time, if I
used according to direetions.Price 25 eta. per vial.
This spirit is highly. irommended fur all
sprains, swelling of the limhjor leaders. sinews,
joints add rheumatic; as an oUt'ard remedy, it has
no equal,and ;when used with t.,h RRheumatic,
eine, will greatly facilitate „Ili cure. The an:
nuals of History do not producets equal, and it is
the greatest preventive agaist cold, in the
knoivn world. For particulars see irectionsaccom
panying the hordes. Price 25,cat s . •
An infalleble'nure if 'used a6eeding to diren
Price,.2B'(;ents per Vial. •
Is decldedlY the beet apt:die:Alm for wounds
and sores, old or now, of all kinds on d will p re .
vent if Used- in time, many operati cs ; and pre
vent Lock Jaw, pins ih the Pack,.
Females Who are so unfortunate 4s I have'sore
breasts, and will use this wonderful sive, will be
cured in every short Lime. it cannot I top high.
l y recommended.• For further particubusee direc.
tions. Price 12 cents per box. '
An excellent article for the cure of orms in
adults as well as children, and will c#, when
other remedies fail. Price 8} cents per lx,
A superior articlofor Coughs, Colds,Sorehreat,
Bronchitis and difficulty of breathing. Pce 64
cents per box.
Sold wholesale and retail, at the prineipalffic e ,
No. 384, North 3d street, Philadelphia' , a, (I, y
JOHN GRAY, Carlisle, Pa
General Agent for Cumberland C0m1.,.
Juno 22,•1842. "1,34
$l5 00
20 00
ioriary of the L'Ondon Missionary R EAD WHAT WHAT - It HAS DONE. • . • .
• s t y , who has spent above twenty years in
D hair° a friend, a relation, or knv self denying and successful labors to even
any one that is °filleted with that distrelisi,
disease, "CONSUMPTION,"persuade them tivii gelize the barbarous tribes pf South Africa.
out delay to try that famous and unrivaled rued 4Y
e give another extract: frOm his -jotirnal
eine, the
=presenting one of the many scenes of
4 Wild Cherry,” -
whibh has cured thousands of this complaitotf. evil Which he encountered in his exten'
f o l I ive-journeyrovei --- Afiltati deserts. - On
termierythingelseliad failed. Read-,the
ing undoubted proofs of its efficacy; le occasion of Which he here speaks, he
Roximativriii, Sept. JO
' Dan Sim—Please send me twomore bottles me bound on a distant expedition,
pup Balsam of Wild cherry; like that yonaett ,
me befoie. I have taken nearly all Of the arid tivi "Oar journey (he
,says,) lay over a
and confidently believe this medicine Will cure m &my country. inhabited by 13 a-
I have used a great. many remedies within th
last year, but have never found anYfle, thing that has' , • b
? l int only,and but-a-sprinkling a them—
relieved me somuch. It has stondth
mY cough -e night of the third day's journey.
entirely, checked my night sweatei and' I bleep 'P r ang . hilted at a ptiol. (ICohole,) , we his
better at nightand feel better in every way, than 4„ , ,
hmte_tor_many months. • youra,_thappafulty wnl on the lonelY•plain, tor an inhabi.
' *haute Kum , .
°mamma, 8ipt.12,1841.
Panstm . WISTAR:-.4 must again trouble thee to
send me two bottles more 'nf, illy invaluable 'Bal.l
um. I have now taken three ' bottles till, and
can mesa° thee-that - it han dens more gond,than
all the medicine khan ever ;taltnn'bpfore.' Send
by the Ptage a's soap as liossilds, `and oblige• thy
friend; Joann '
Biturroz,,, Sopt..9, 1841,
• Dian 'Dotrinal--;lleariug ho Many people talk
of the wonderfittoures your Balsam of Wild Cher
ry has made In. Consumption, I cent ,to one of
'yntir..iittinte•the dth.t day for a battle; and . ` babe
foetid it to haVe relieved ma en mach, that went
- thteeliettletfloora'setitatkitr i lmitelleverft - ,will
slid gi .haie
1. •
w MO
. ' IV
Ziagatifi --40144=-IPVilliettar
Oh, Thini,LWhO' fllOgost . ' so fair t *TOM •
'Those inottlitaldPlliima :
'Whtisa ;Maltz; thy , thrrno; oh God r
All glittering m rimnd itunset'ildea
• - Their4leeerY wings are furled.
As If toihade from Mortal eyes . •
The glorias of yon upper word ; .
whilo the evening star upholds,.'.. •
one bright spot theirpurple.folds;„;
From the Christian Observer.
A few weeks since, we introduced the
Rev. Mr. M()FFAT to our readers ; a mis-
ozorem Z.
tly spirit lifts its silent prayer, : -
For.Thott, oh God otloye, art there.
The summer flOwei.s, the fair, the sweet,
Upspringlng free], from The Sod,
In whose Soft looks we Wittllo meet
At every step, Thy smiles, oh God k
Thelumbleit sonliheir-aweetbeSs shares
They bloom in palace, hall - or cot;
Give me, oh Lord, a heart like theirs,
Contented - with my latily lot ;
Within their pure ambrosial bells,
In odors sweet, .Thy spirit dwells, -
Their breath may seem to scent the air—
'Tilt Thine, oh God for thou art there.
Hark! from yon easement low nod dim,'
What sounds are these that fill the breast !
It is the peasant's evening hymn '•
. ,
. Arrests the fishers on the seas ;
The old , minims his silver hairs
Uponlairlight:stispentled oar,
Until those soft tlelieiOus airs •
Hare died Hy ripples on the there.
Why do his eyes in softness roll ?
What melts the Manhood from his soul ?
His heart is filled with peace and myer
Po'r thou, oh God, art With him there. -
The birds among the summer-blooms
Pour forth Co Thee their hylvins of love ;
W hen, trembling on' uplifted plumes,"
They leave the earth and soar above,
We hear their. sweet familiar airs
Where'er a sunny spot is found;
How lovely is a life like: dieirs,_ _ • _
Diffusing sweetness all around !
From clime to clime, from pole to pole,
Their,sweetnesaanthems softly roll,'Till, • .
melting on the realms of air,
They meet Thy throne in grateful prayer, ' - , ,
The stars—those floating isles'of light, . _
Round which the clopils unftitftheir sada/ •
Pure as a woman's robe of white .
Thdt tremble§ rounii•the form it veils— ---
They touch. the beano!' with a spell,
Yet set the soaring fancy free ;
And oh!
.how sweet the tales they tell
- , Of faith, of peace, of love and Thee, --
r.ach raging storm that wildly btowa., - -
Each balmy breeze that lilts the rose,
Sublimely grand, or softly fair—
They speak of Thee, for Thou art there.
Thy spirit, qtl. oppressed with doubt,
'ay strive to cast Theo from its thought
But who can shut thy presence cmt 4
Thou mighty Guest, thou e,?rn,i: ips2tig!ii !
In spite or 01 our cold resolves, •'
Magnctio-like, wherti'er we he,
Still, still the painful heart resolves, • 4
And Rojas, all I.etribling;up to Thee,
We cannot shield a troubled breast
Beneath the confuses of the blest—
Above, below, on earth, ill air,
For thou, the living God, art there.
Yet-far beyond the clouds outspread,
• Where soaring Fancy ore hath been,
There is a lund,where Thou. bast been,
The pure of heart shall enter in !
There, in those realms, so calmly bright,
-,ilow , many a loved and gentle one
Bathe their soft plumes in living light
That sparkles from Thy radiant throne •
There, souls once soft and sad as ours •
Look up, and 'mid the 'fadeless flowers,
They dream no more of grief and care,
For Thou, the God.of peace, art there.
bit all war silent. We could discov...
amid the darknese,were
anal, to trace foot
. niailts ti)the pool.—
lt loose ,thir wearied oxen to drink
41 ,kze t but as • urc, were ignorant of
qtqh,aetar of 'the company 'with ... which!
have to Spend the night; Ore took
fillihd and examined the,odges of
Pinakei what
Arialq*le, in the habit Of drinking therel ,
i l*mrlitiAligtpveretitriank epOokft
8. 14 , intritedhttely;bolteckedihb o*-
I — tert• ; rimy, noIeASJITC MARIO% unk, MLR ‘AN I simElWES‘vAltikisiatekNit iirc• Ace.
lhe'cow . only a fen , 'stepe front their.teils,
and dragged it to the distance eithirty of
'forty - yiirds, - Where We'.distinctly heard it
teeringrthe snide!, and breaking the panes,
while its belloWitigs were Most , pitiful.—
When , these were over, I eeiied rn lain;
but it ,wes.tie dark to see any object at
half the distance, I aimed . at. the.,eepot
, where the devouring jaws ofiite lion Were_
heard. fired again and , again, to witKl
he replied with tremendous roars,. at the
saine-time 7 tnalting_a rush towards the wa-_
gon, eo as clteeedingly to terrify the oxen.
The two Bareftings engaged to take Arc,
brands, advance a fe* ,y aide! andthrow
them at him,. so as tp
,atTerd. me a degree
of light that' I might take aimi
: the, place
being bushy. . They had scarcely : , dje
them from their hands, whop the
flame went out, and . the enraged,animal
rushed towards them with such swiftness
that I had barely time to turn the gun and
fire - between the men and the lion, and
providentially the : ball struck the gtound
immediately under his hend,„as we-found
by'-examination-the following morning.—
FrOm this surprise he returned growling
dreadfully. The men darted through
some thorn bushes with countenances in.
'dieative of the utmost terror: It was now
the opinion of all 'that we had better let
him alone, if -ho did not molest us. "
. Flaying but a scanty supply of wood to
keep pp a fire one man crept among the
bushes on_ ottd side of the poOl, while 'I
pr.riteeded for the same purpose on the oth
side, I had not gone far 'when looking .
upward to, the edge of
_the, small basin, I
discerned betWeen"me a nd the sky four an-
imals, whose attention appeariklio
be il~-
rected to me,' by - the noise I made in break:
ing a dry stick. 011 closer inspection, 1
found that ill large:round hairy-headed
visitors were lions ; and I retreated on_ my
handa and feet towards the other.side of
the pool, when, coming to my wagon dri
ver, to inform him of our danger, fend
him looking With no little alarm, imtin op 7
posits :direction, and with good_ reasert, as
lie fewer than two lions, with a cub, were
eyeing us heti), apparently as ',uncertain
about us as we were distrustful of them.--
They appeared as they always do in the
dark,lwice the usual size, Wo thankful
ly decamped to the wagon, and sat down'
to keep alive our scanty fire, while we lie
toned to 'the lion tearing and devoring his
prey.. When any of the other hungry
lions,dared to approach he would pursue
them toll some paces, With a horrible howl,
which triode our poor oxen tremble, and
produced any thing but agreeable sensa
tions in ourselves. We had reason for a
larm lest atif,of the six lions we saw,
fearless of ou?z,sinall fire, might rush in a
mong The two Barolongs were grudgL
ing the lion his fat meal, and •vould now
and break the silence,..with a deep
sigh, and expressions of regret at such a
east.on their cow, which they : anticipated
• ould have afforded them 'litany a draught
of luscious milk. Before the day dawn
ed, having deposited nearly the whole car
cass in his stomach, ho collected the heak,
back bone, parts of the . legs, the paunch,
which he had emptied of its contents, and
the two clubs, which had been thrown at
- hitt], and Walked off, leaving nothing, but
Some fragments of bones, and one of my
balls, which had hit the carcass instead of
When it was light we eianthied the
spbt, and found, from the foot-marks, that
the lion Was a large one, and had devoured
the cow himself.: I had `some difficulty
in belletring this, but was fully convinced
•by the harolori l s pointing_out tti - me that
the foot !barks - of the other Hone ha,
come within.thirty yards hi' the spot; two
jackals only having.approaolied to lick up
any little leavings. The men pursued
the spoor to find the fi.igments where •the
lien had deposited their', While he retired
to•a thicket during the day. ' I hatVqoften
heard how much a high hungry lion could
eat,_brit hothing less than. a demonstration
ld hr 'd me thr
WOll. Jaye convince:. iaTiVi — tas pos
sible for hit; to have eaten. all the flesh of
a gmid heifer, and many of the boo* for
sCaidely a rib was • left• and even etimb of
'the marrow bones were broken as 'With a
hanimer. .
Muck bat; been written about African
!Idris, but the half has, not been; ld".. the
-following trait in their eharabter •, may mcit
be iuthisiVe, or 'partake •of the Marvel:,
:I,Mts,ea r trinciyatt_.,thit tales—Of soma - travel -
3ers!'Po9ild.::4:giYpli.OS re'i
/NM 1004* d ; ; 1 , 1 . 1 0 1 men I . - 4 0
ten: eipiorienced,tslimredtt too; The 1
ill'i**tt•lk 6 Q4lo, '7oth' hii ' °hil l
ail the';'oo.osii - :bo.-1110ini , thongb
t:iii ll 44 i , ii . fiiiqi4'hiOleirbi-t/r 1 00
#t:,000 fi ' tlos4l IY• 6 oiilt - 9110,
tke ;ideal*. 41.4i' eieeii , '' 4 1 : the
Ikhtle - the .hthircO 1
otiOtt ,-. 404, 41 0
'llir*iioii It*Oilivionfo.iitotihth.
i*;fiiiitittOk,iiii.d; li,N tio;i4iti - #ol'4
doiiii,iitliV:iMils i ii(iviiiimit
, g c ,,;
~_i . aA , .. .ivr , .... , 1 1, 10 ,6,., i f r. :Li
iwreF ereunui o rtLi terqw :. ? ..‘Aitt,
40„ ofil,i,t,,y g,,e,i ~k
i??, ,".
~.W..:*.A' li
iiiiiioiii*:f rt' t ' 4 r 4 , I•:.,'*- ,4
114,A' )„ ;_id , o,e‘;tk : ,-4! - t !r P ie k ; „r `tl >
1 . i
take, a Second, rest, tikMe of the . others", pre
tO m ade second
pito; h e, i ptireiii Otherai ~watching
iiiitriotions, ;rush on the, remainder, and
it is Seen 'devoured. At other . tintes; if a
younger lion . siezea the prey, and an, old
one happens to come up, the younger . re 7
• ,
tires till , the. elder has dined. This is
what Africaper calls better , rummers. thaO
those of the Namanquas, (who abandat
their aged parents.]
, ',Tbc following exiract,arisworiig a most
important question correctly, is from tio!
holden little book, Miss Sedgwieles "Means
and Ends, or Self-Training;" a work which
of all we have ever read,
,best deserve§ to
be the manual or out young country-we
„ ,WHAt to Enticknori t 'What is Edu
cation.?' sliced a teacher of a class of girls.
icoung portions, when asked , such 'general
questions do not, reply, promptly,', They
have no thoughts pn tho subject,and there-
fore have nothing to say, or, they may bo
too diffident to answer ai all. On this oc
casion, half 'the girls were silent, and th
rest replied don't know, sir.'
'Oblige me, girls,,bysayirig . something,'
urged the teacher. "fhe word is not Greek
—surely You have some ideas , about ft.—
What is your notion of education, Mary
,Bliss ?' .
'Does it not mean, reirrlearning to, read
and write?'. Mary . Bliss paused, and the
girinext her, added; 'and cyphering, sir,
and •grammet - and geography. ?'
'yes, it means this,'and something more'
What is. your idOa . .of education, Sarah
Johnson r •
`I did not suppose education meant much
More than the girls have mentioned,
Smith Said, at'the Lyceum Lecture,
that-the great mass of the . _people received
their education ut the common schools : and
the girl; have named nearly all that' *e
-learn at common achools.l
. .
'Does not education mean,' asited_ilaria
Jaryie, 'the learning young men get at col
leges 1' I often heir people say of a man •
that 'he has had an education,' when they
mean merely thatle has been - through col
'You are right, Maria, in believing this
to, be a commonly received meaning of the,
term 'edification,' but) it means much more,
and as it is important to you :to,have right
and fixed ideas oo this subjeot; I earnestly,
beg yciu all to give nT e
. your'attointion while
I attempt to explain to, you its'fullsteanitig.
'A great man, Mr. Locke, Bald, 'that the
great dittei•ence to be found in the manners
and abilitieii of persons, indicated the ex
tent of edueition - .' Now as pit] are ac
quainted,; with men who never saw the
inside of a
. college, and yet are Superior
in' 'manners and abilities' to some others
who have passed four of the best.years of
their lives there; you must conclude that
education is not confined to college walls:
'You are born with certain faculties.—
iYhatever tends to develope and improve
these is . attention." Whatever trains .Your
mental powers, your alte'etions t manners,
and habits, is education. Your education
Is not litnited to any period of. your life,
but is going on as long as you live. 1V hat
ever prepares you' to be a profitable servant
of God, and a faithful disciple of Christ—
whatever increases your reverence find lore
of your Maker—all that in scriptuie is call,
ed the 'nurture and admonition of the Lord,'
to a part of your religious EDUCATION.
'Whatever you do to Promote your
healttf,tp develope and improve the strength
and pOwers Olyour.bOdy . ; is a part of your
phySical ' '
'What; sir r . .interidided Mary Lewis;
'do you mean that 'running, and jumping
rope; . . and trOatiling liOnpa; and elanabering
over make, is a part of "ed'u'eaiforj:'
'[certainly do—tit ivhy do i7Oll
ro child V
. „
‘Becatiae; 'air; I net -et kiiew . that educa
tion meant any , thing so pleasant ae that.
I wish mother. could heat. .ou air • she
would let nie . play more; instead of stUdi:.
ing all .the time, if she only knew that &iv- .
ing"a,hcori.viait:Called ecNccetion"'—
The , tesioher , smiled ,ainl .proceeded--;
, Whattrt , er 'calls, forth your affeltione and
strengthens them ,
. whatever directs and
subdues yotir'paesione,,whatetFctctiltiiatee
yoir r yikettes; : tvtd whatever inapiCt'rel y"0.4,
•Then ! "- said the same Him& little gill;
~!that-is skiisrniy another -114enti-0 , -heii-Ohe
says; 'there Is a istios (I#4oti Arnja r;
• • of di r iiidy does;any
every. l imb;an ocle e a -
thing good: It Semi .to rile lam irdoA
,TiNo .811 the titue# 4 ., , , i , '', , '
You. are. ' Atuio:ol4,itiroild: is your
shhooloind gokifteliatifiliciJ ere' your very .,
'heist lesSnitii . WtiketO‘riintd4i , tltfifse4o
ti,kif;ioiAii il l : M 44o7 4 4 : 4 i i *
* l oo ,, **Eo 6r ttetl:o)i
lII,t -
.0 1 7.A ' t
.I , IOAIYPA-4 04 4i4##ic04, , 0
- , vlll6loe,itijii*ilvACliqk - -
'iliiii 6 liariOtt ! , ,....';#0,4*
Ak,Or,t 4 !t440 , -..''', 0!
3j m:
,: ~w
VO: A lOr04:+ ; 11 ,*. !,0441 1 04.,tiviklk,
.1.,,. Itsoo4ooll(4 t ilc..,
tit_i.sq vo:;,l4 f oc ittrt iolisii
13101211 Me =nu,
cation nonmed to . I) , rdeemed tea, hers; wo
are educating one sMOthei,,,'
ant triaehidg you glogkaphy
and • arithmetic r kierhape' trying .
my patience, or by yotir - Own, patience cat=
ling forth my grititude: : It I make pro
great; in theee i 4 '
rtuea, you aie neipmg on .
my mor al e ducation. •
,knoitjede inipart,io,'Ona
ther,,the yoti•tredye,-the lov.a
you ekeharige !tie - all'aparto.your eduev
Ann. When yo,ii fearti te.sweep,a room;
to make i a bed, or - Erearof T teei--a-shirtr-oi
a loaf ot bread, you are getting on in your
edueation. •
thlng stout'dus, mychildren,
may help forward this great work: . "flio
sun, the moon, and die stars speak sub
lime lessons. ' Day
,unto day. uttereth
knoTledge.' :the aeasona e their re ,
yolinions. We rain and snow, ? dewa and,
frosts, the trees and iocks; fruitsond floe
era, plantli, barbs, the very a,tonserand,grasl'
we tread upon, are full 'of instruction to
thosemlio study
the events and Ski:tunas tinges of
YoOr lives ate contributing to your, educe-.
tion. Your classmate; Luoy. Davis, has
been absent from schoolthe last two .
,months :. Relied. on W I hat haVe been say:.
ing to you, and then tell me . wheth er
during this time', though she has notlooked
into a school book, has Made ani piogreis
in her education.
_The girlei were silent and thoughtful (or
a•few moments. Maria Jarvis spoke first.
'Lucy's 'economical education,'as you
call it, sir,',oll6 said, 'has been going on,,
for she has had the care of the fitinilyi'and
- every thing to do all through her Mother's
• 'And igueas'ilhe has bean - Ong aheid
in . tuoral education,' int e rposed little Mary
Lewis, ' for 1 never saw any bi,mly so pa:
tierit az the, r was with - her mother's cross
baby.' , _ .
'And the hae not lost this opportunity
for , improving her religious education,'
resumed the teacher. all saw her
yesterday ,t her mother's funeral, subduing
the gtiel of her, little sisters by her quiet
resignation and affectionate devotion to
them. Ah; she has been taking lessons
in more important branches of education
than are taught in school.' •
yea nC9. my dePr 'rhddrort, that life .
is a school 7 -it primary sehoOl—and thai
We are all preparing for a day of examina
tion, when the infallible, all-seeing Judge
will decide houi we have profited by our
Means of education.'
there.are some which sail for distant lands
and• never,reach their haven ; among flow.;
ere, there are canine which are overtakes by
untimely frosts,and.nsver gain their bloom ;
among Oahliers; thee are awn& who fall
before the campaign is hardly begun : and.
so it hai been with us. toll. have left your,
happy hontes; some of you thousands or
miles, and here with us ha l ve you begun
your professional career. We do not re:
turn you all back again. On sotne the
grave has closed, and instead of the gay
valleys of l their - own loied homeit,they'ore
inhabitants of the cold chimbers of the
dead ; or, as there . are inihat shadowy,
world rewards for whatever is. noble anti
good, as there are there, heaits that 'cart
loVe those that aralarnented with tir, they
are not desolate nor alone,' ' tor third jai
good liroVidence that Watchett around the
bed of the dying student, that Aorteds the
footstep of the pale Angel o f lieith, that
lulls the last heur with t ones - distant
evening—MuSie, to - him whii - is
sleep ; and as the ilea of the body dnd mind
break one by one; so terrestrial nbjecii
fade away, and the hum or-*, iliatraeted
*mid growl's faint, that titifeldi seinnepro.4 l
peels of happy `Climes; 'fairer' than the
landscape; of hie own mitiv i e botintrironore
Pleasant than the vales that ttre iii thn'forr
tunate Islandir,,fi,efessOi Diaper; ,
RELlctoir--that tnessenghr hfilettiett—:
dwells not exclusively in , cells • or eiohitere,
but goes forth Mining otenW not tortisit
on their happinetia, btkt an do tt'lii4l4o.4o;.
She fantillat,iind Cheerful, 'et the,*3loei l t .
and firegitlekof the 'Hippy; i!ho flovac4l!Y
intittidte in the 'divellings inhertiiud
Sorreim;.tiod eiieoinages the innocent tinthe
of yodih;,tind s e glovi
tb the vetteild;fe,t44f f9unds
el -- t! l 9 l: 44eidet -111 0
attentlePtl, .tlakk c"aoa
the'hiart ie 6 , 411 °5t 6 9 1 01, I t ( ie e
the house of filogroing ,
tfic;' ) "!!:( 71 30 'qkt
wit ictitititio l 4 I png' ` asntlP;rPlilf " 11160
"I',lP4Prol*Sol/41.4 k# 1 4 0 90 48,4A:gioitA
egd`'ii is tql
thakifko4,4oCikti, 4 o4;
riitKottettless#-•k:olit Ahototifyiiidt4 . l;: ,
r -44
j ~r`